Helping clients to recover and reclaim productive and meaningful lives
Assisting clients to maximize their independence and achieve their goals
Empowering clients with the tools to transform their lives and community
DeKalb Community Service Board is a public, nonprofit treatment provider of community-based behavioral health and developmental disability services located in DeKalb County, Georgia, in the Atlanta metropolitan area. We strive to provide the highest quality, evidence-based mental health, substance abuse and developmental disability services to more than 10,000 people annually. Our medical, clinical and support staff is dedicated to making brighter tomorrows for our clients and their families by helping them to recover from these debilitating disabilities and resume productive lives. We invite you to support our mission and join us in envisioning a community in which disabilities no longer limit potential.
DeKalb CSB is again offering training’s for Behavioral Health Professionals. Sign up now. Space is limited. Dialectical Behavior Therapy (DBT) Training Seminar This seminar will be led by expert trainer Dr. Michael Maslar, a licensed clinical psychologist and the Director of Mindfulness and Behavior Therapies for the Family Institute…more »
Disability Day is approaching! In honor of this day, DeKalb Community Service Board will join the Georgia Council on Developmental Disabilities for the 17th Annual Disability Day at the Capitol on March 5th. This year’s theme celebrates the 25th anniversary of the Americans with Disabilities Act. The event will be…more »
ATLANTA, Georgia – February 4, 2015 – DeKalb Community Service Board (CSB) joined the Georgia Council on Substance Abuse and a host of advocates and community representatives at the capitol on Thursday to celebrate recovery. Those in attendance included individuals in recovery, prevention providers, community partners, family members and allies. …more »
February 7th is National Black HIV/AIDS Awareness Day. This day was created to raise awareness and to make a difference in the HIV epidemic in our communities by getting tested, treated, educated, and involved. National Black HIV/AIDS Awareness Day was started 14 years ago to focus attention on HIV in blacks…more »